The G Spot. Where is it and how do you find it?

Would this really be a sex blog if we didn't talk about the elusive G Spot? Many laymen and researchers alike have often debated if this mysterious body part even exists. Women who have claim to have G Spot orgasms will passionately take on the naysayers. So, is it real?

The G Spot, short for Grafenburg Spot, was introduced by Dr. Beverly Whipple. Dr. Whipple found that when using a “come here” motion along the inside of the vagina , it produced a physical response in women. In 2017, a group of scientists attempted to locate the G Spot but weren't able to find a distinct part of the anatomy. What they found was, rather than being it's own, independent part of the woman's body, it was actually an extension of the nerves from the clitoris that are four inches long. Similar to roots. When stimulated it can cause female ejaculation (also real and this wonderful topic definitely deserves it's own blog).

If you have tried to find the G Spot, it's not an easy task. But...a little exploration can reap wonderful rewards. My biggest piece of advice, as always, is to remember that everyone of us women are different. Also the G Spot isn't a magic button or switch. Start by massaging the opening of the vagina and working your way in. Explore with fingers before you move onto toys. Massage the upper wall of the vagina with light pressure and increase as she likes it. This is typically where the G Spot will be found.

Not all women experience this stimulation so if you are trying and can't find it, don't get frustrated. There are so many other erogenous zones that will are happily waiting to be stimulated.  For positions that best stimulate the G Spot, read my blog post on female orgasms here:


Happy hunting!


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